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p.32 HOME IN ON THE RANGE! AN ULTRASONIC RANGING SYSTEM
[author Steve Ciarcia]
Combine automatic sonar ranging and infrared-light detection in a computer-controlled scanner.
p.64 MICROGRAPH, PART 1: DEVELOPING AN INSTRUCTION SET FOR A RASTER-SCAN DISPLAY
[author E Grady Booch]
Micrograph is an intelligent, low-cost, color-graphics terminal that interfaces to any microcomputer and standard, unmodified color television receiver.
p.126 GRAPHIC COLOR SLIDES, PART 1
[author Alan W Grogono]
The first of this two-part article gives a series of useful subroutines for generating color images on a Compucolor II.
148 THREE-DIMENSIONAL GRAPHICS FOR THE APPLE II [author Dan Sokol and John Shepard]
With this popular computer, use a two-color scheme to generate three-dimensional figure
p.296 A GENERAL INTERPOLATING GRAPHICS PACKAGE FOR THE TRS-80
[author D K Cohen and Devon Crowe]
Interpolate between points of a graphed function and three-dimensional figures.
p.340 AN 8088 PROCESSOR FOR THE S-100 BUS, PART 3
[author Thomas Woodward Cantrell]
This monitor program takes advantage of some powerful software and architectural aspects of the 8088 processor.
p.22 THE FUTURE OF COMPUTER GRAPHICS
[author Bruce Eric Brown and Stephen Levine]
Take a look at the future of graphics hardware and applications.
p.90 LANGUAGE CONTROL STRUCTURES FOR EASY ELECTRONIC VISUALIZATION
[author Dr Thomas DeFanti]
Zgrass, a hybrid of language and hardware, can be used to solve graphic-display problems.
p.180 A SIMPLIFIED THEORY OF VIDEO GRAPHICS, PART 1
[author Allen Watson III]
Part 1 covers the principles of television and computer-generated graphics.
p.206 GETTING TO KNOW YOUR MONITOR
[author Ron Dalpiaz]
Meet the most frequently used human/computer interface - the video terminal.
p.220 DIGITAL STORAGE OF IMAGES
[author Thomas Williams]
Theory and practice of digital-image capture and storage are explained in detail.
p.244 MACHINE PROBLEM SOLVING, PART 3: THE ALPHA-BETA PROCEDURE
[author Peter Frey]
In the conclusion of this series, we discover how searching for information stored in tree structures can be made more efficient.
p.361 ADD MACRO EXPANSION TO YOUR MICROCOMPUTER, PART 2
[author David C Brown]
Notes on implementation and options are presented in this final part.
As most readers will have observed, the September Fifth anniversary issue marked the beginning of a new phase for BYTE. The jump from a 300-page to a 400-page issue means a 33% increase in the material presented to our readers each month.
Because advertisements tend to be more visible than editorial content (especially in a technical journal), some readers may suspect that the larger issues mean merely more ads. But, in fact, the larger issues have approximately one third more editorial content. The new size does create design and manufacturing problems, however. The solution to these problems includes a redesign of the editorial pages of BYTE to make the editorial content easier to find and use. We expect the new format to be implemented early in 1981.
We are confident that the increased editorial content and new format will make BYTE even more of a bargain as well as a more useful tool for our readers. And that, after all, is what it's all about.
p.62, 86 Technical Forum
p.108 Book Reviews
p.112, 114, 292, 322 BYTE's Bugs
p.114 Books Received
p.116, 145 Programming Quickies
p.119 BYTE's Bits
p.147 Cubs and Newsletters
p.158, 190, 196 Product Reviews
p.172 SIGGRAPH Convention Report
p.266 Ask BYTE
p.314 Event Queue
p.343 Tom Sloan Cartoon
p.372 What's New?
p.430 Unclassified Ads
p.431 BOMB Results
p.432 Reader Service